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Lows Of Power For Women: Not easy 

Our site Women’s Power Hub @ http://www.womenspowerhub.com appraises the world about the abuse women are going through all over the world, and the success women have been able to make. We empower women. Our book ‘Women’s Power: Its Past, Its Present, Its Future: Femocracy’ even empowers both sexes.

 

 
 
Tags:  women's empowerment forming powerful women  empowerment of women through education to make them powerful women  inspiring women of history  professional women becoming becoming powerful women 
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Published:  March 06, 2012
 
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Slide 1: Womens Power Hub
Slide 2: Views brought for you by joint effort of:  http://www.womenspowerhub.com  http://www.womenspowerbook.org  http://www.TopMostShop.com There was a news item in a newspaper some time ago about Julia Gilliard being sworn in as Australia's first elected woman Prime Minister. Thus the world today has 17 nations having women heads of state and Government (excluding monarchs). These countries are Australia, Argentina, Bangladesh, Costa Rica, Croatia, Finland, Germany, Iceland, India, Ireland, Kyrgyzstan, Liberia, Lithuania, Philippines, Slovakia, Switzerland, Trinidad and Tobago. Its very encouraging and interesting to see the rise in the "women power" on global basis. However, to me and may be for many among the Indian populace, the specific case of Trinidad & Tobago has a very special significance. The name of their Prime Minister is Ms Kamla Prasad Bissessar. Let me go down the memory lane. I studied in Banaras, which is on the boarder of UP Bihar and Nepal. The city is known for Bishwanath Temple and Banaras Hindu University (BHU)beside a trading town. In front of our School, across the road, there used to be a very big open field, which was called Police Maidan. On the extreme end of this field there was multiple long barracks with equally long and narrow Verandahs and low, tiled roofs. During my School days, they seemed to be abandoned and derelict. I used to get very curious. My father a professor in BHU who had a problem to be called a professor, he always loved to be called a teacher was a store house of general information. My meal time interactions with him revealed that right from the English Colonial days, human trafficking was rampant in India and Africa. After the colonization of Guyana and the Caribbean, Mauritius and Fiji islands by the English, it was found that the exploitation of the agricultural land mainly for sugarcane cultivation owing to its compatibility was a profitable proposition in these far-flung lands. But what about the required manpower? These islands were either uninhabited or local tribals were not aware of agriculture. . Some one probably rightly revealed that India, being the largest sugarcane producer and having abundant agriculture manpower that was experienced and cheap, it would be beneficial to transport them to these remote lands. For this purpose, a very well planned method was adopted. United Province (as Uttar Pradesh used to be called during colonial days) and Bihar were the major sugarcane producing states those days but the agricultural labourers were highly exploited by rich zamindars. The Britishers employed some greedy Indian agents, who would go to the interior villages, show the carrot to the starving villagers, promise them a land of plenty and comfortable life and bring them along with their families to Banaras for employment. For each 'catch' the agents used to get handsome commission. The dilapidated barracks mentioned earlier were recruiting centers Each
Slide 3: family used to be given a permit card wherein the "destination " used to be mentioned i.e. Caribbean island, Mauritius, Fiji or Assam tea gardens. The poor illiterate people used to call themselves "per-mi-tia labor and feel happy dreaming about their good fortune. Once the required number of people for a particular destination was collected, the group used to be taken to Kolkata port and pushed like a herd into ships, after ships used to sail, nobody cared about their food, water or medicines. It took months to reach Guyana and the Caribbean islands through the Cape-of-Good Hope. Mauritius was slightly better but Fiji was no better. People meant for the tea gardens used to be taken by "goods train" to Assam. Large number of dead bodies were used to be thrown in the ocean. But what could the surviving poor and haggard do. Whatever number of people used to reach the destination were given only a day or two to clear a piece of land and make a hut for them. Thereafter started the never ending toil, which has very simple rules VIZ work till the English master wished, no leaves under any circumstances, no remuneration except two time food and no retirement age. Bonded labourers of extreme nature. This were about 170-180 years back. the first batch had landed on 5th May 1839. These people could never return to India, therefore settled there and generations passed. They however didn't sacrifice their culture and mother tongue, the way poor Negro slaves did. That shows the deep conviction they had in their ethos. How sad! Our country does not consider this major incident worth mentioning in the School/College curriculum. However, one good thing that happened was the upliftment of the subsequent generation in terms of education, modern way of living, monetary condition and women's liberation. Many of the descendants of the Indian slaves have done wonderfully well in various fields. VS Naipaul could become the Nobel laureate in literature. Sir Seeoosagar Ramgoolam headed the first democratic Government of Mauritius followed by his lawyer son Navin Ramgoolam. A female descendant of an Indian bonded slave has been elected as the Prime Minister. What else could make us happier? It's the redemption in the true sense. Article Source: Views brought for you by joint effort of:  http://www.womenspowerhub.com  http://www.womenspowerbook.org  http://www.TopMostShop.com www.EzineArticles.com/?expert=Kamlesh_Bahukhandi Enjoy Women’s Power video

   
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